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  1. 24 de abr. de 2023 · Yevonde’s only formal training was an apprenticeship to Charlotte (Lallie) Charles (1911-13). Despite not finishing, and taking only one photograph throughout, it gave her the fundamentals to ...

  2. 7 de jul. de 2023 · Madame Yevonde, Dorothy Gisborne as Psyche, 1935. Color photography was “vilely expensive” and “very complicated,” Madame Yevonde wrote in her 1940 autobiography, In Camera. Nonetheless, she became a pioneer of the Vivex process, a trichrome-printing technique developed in the late 1920s that required three color-pigment sheets, eighty ...

  3. Photographer Yevonde, also known as Madame Yevonde, was a London-based photographer of portraits and still life throughout much of the twentieth century. She was a pioneer in photographic techniques, experimenting with solarisation and associated particularly with the Vivex colour process, which she utilised to great effect in the 1930s. ‘If we are going to have colour photographs, for ...

  4. The National Portrait Gallery’s new exhibition is a n exploration of the life and career of Madame Yevonde, the pioneering London photographer who spearheaded the use of colour photography in the 1930s. “Be original or die would be a good motto for photographers to adopt… let them put life and colour into their work,” said Yevonde ...

  5. Yevonde believed in the contemporary supremacy of colour and the need for innovation in the heavily populated field of portrait photography. She described royal patronage as ‘the peak in a photographer’s career’ and photographed George VI’s royal coronation guests in 1937 – bringing a new vision to glorified tradition.

  6. Biographie. Yevonde Cumbers Middleton, née Yevonde Cumbers, qui signait de son nom professionnel Madame Yevonde 1, 2 ( 5 janvier 1893 - 22 décembre 1975 ), était une photographe anglaise, pionnière dans l'utilisation de la couleur dans les portraits photographiques.

  7. Madame Yevonde. Madame Yevonde (Yevonde Philone Cumbers) was born into a wealthy family, daughter of Frederick Cumbers (a director of Johnstone and Cumbers) and Ethel Westerton. She was educated in Surrey, in Belgium in 1909 and in Paris in 1910. She joined the women's suffragette movement in 1910 while still in Europe.